Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
* %
| Ramirez No.l |
1 Hearst Winner
i I
;> By Alligator Services
$ :ij
i| WASHINGTON Raul Ramirez, 4JM, former editor of The $
ij Florida Alligator, was awarded first place Tuesday in the
Â¥ William Randolph Hearst Foundations national write-off
>: competition. :*
Student Body President Walter L. Morgan has proclaimed
Wednesday as a day of tribute to Ramirez.
>; The proclamation reads in part: £
Whereas, Raul Ramirez has now brought the highest honors $
I possible to this institution
and its students through his
selection as the most
outstanding student journalist
in the United States at the
William Randolph Hearst
Writing Competition.
Ramirez, 23, of Palm
Beach and a native of Cuba,
received an award of $1,500
and the foundations gold
medallion.
HE IS a former editor of
iif v /the Palm Beach Junior
\ | College Beachcomber,
ijj \ Vk To qualify for the national
I wjf WKm write-off, Ramirez won first
I RAUL RAMIREZ place nationally in the general
if ... former Gator editor news category monthly
: : contest.
: His story dealt with the
: failure of a federally subsidized bus system in Flint, Mich.
: Ramirez wrote the story while interning last summer on the j
: Wall Street Journal in Detroit. j:
WINNER OF THE second place silver medallion was A1 j:
j: Messerschmidt, spring editor of the Kansas State Collegian.
: Winner of the third place bronze medallion was Stephen D.
: Solomon, contributing editor of the Daily Collegian of Penn
: State.
: The final winners were selected from news stories and
features written after a news conference Monday with Dr. James :j
: E. Allen Jr., U. S. commissioner of education.
:j JUDGING the write-off were Roger Tartarian, vice president :j:
¥ and editor of UPI, Hubbard Keavy, executive editor of the ¥
v Laguna Beach (Calif.) News-Post and George Beebe, senior *:
managing editor of the Miami Herald.
The UF was also represented at the write-off by David Osier,
4JM, who received a national first place in the investigative ¥
;! reporting category for his article on poverty in North Central ¥
Florida. Osier wrote the story while summer managing editor of ¥
The Alligator. ¥
:j: This year was the third year the UF College of Journalism
and Communications has placed first in the Heart Foundation
national writing contest. It is the only school to have won the
Â¥ award three times in a row and a previous number 1 ranking in
an earlier year makes the UF the only school to have won the ?:
competition four times in the 10 years the contest has been ¥
? conducted.

SENATE BILL FILED
Reapportionment Plan Aired

By PHYLLIS GALLUB
A tfl* a r Iftfritnr
Aiiigatof bum nr mar
The Senate Reapportionment
Committee presented its
recommendations Tuesday night
in Senate Bill No. 70-1043
Off-Campus Reapportionment
Amendment.*

Mandatory Evaluation Asked

c. By PHILIP K. MORGAN
Alligator Staff WrHar
A report urging the Board of Regents to make
standardized faculty evaluation by students
mandatory, and to make it a criteria for judging
tenure, will be given Monday by Ralph Glatfelter,
president of Omicron Delta Kappa (ODK).
Glatfelter will represent the Council of Student
Body Presidents at the May board meeting in
Orlando. He said he will ask the board to require
student evaluation of faculty so results can be
printed in a booklet for student use as they make
out their schedules.
*TT IS IMPERATIVE that student evaluation be
mandatory across the board for at least 100 and 200

SAM POOLE} majority floor
leader, said the committee was
formed during the fall quarter,
to determine if the senate
could be reapportioned to make
them more relevant to the
people they represent.
Poole said several {dans were
considered by the committee,

level courses with the results made public, he said.
ODK has been responsible for the voluntary
program of liculty evaluation by students for the
past two years. Glatfelter said not all teachers
volunteered for the program.
Some submitted to departmental evaluation. In
order to publish the results of the evaluation the
program must be standardized. We cant just publish
the results of those evaluated by the students and
not the others. It wouldnt be fair, he explained.
GLATFELTER said he wants to have the booklet
ready by fall quarter. He also wants student
evaluation of faculty to be used as a criteria for
deciding tenure.
Nobody is saying that it should be the sole
criteria, he added.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol 62, No. 129

Leaders Propose
$5 Football Card

k II mB S 1
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MIKE HENSON
JOIN THE PARTY
Girl-watchers had their day Monday when Maas Brothers presented
a fashion show on the Union pond sidewalk. If you still have an eye
for heavenly bodies, astrologer Barry Patch will speak at 7:30 tonight
under the canvas. "Florida Players in Concert" at 2:30 p.m. complete
today's Union birthday celebration.

but it was decided the me-,
feasible bill would affect only
off-campus seats.
It is difficult for any body to
reapportion itself. It is like
asking them to vote themselves
out of office.
POOLE SAID some people
favored having representation

University of Florida, Gainesville

only by colleges. But, the dorm
epresentatives are really the
most in contact with their
constituents. We felt they are, in
many cases, the most relevant.
Another plan would have
eliminated all living area seats
except for the dorms.
Representation would be by
college, although University
College (UC) would not have
seats. They would be
represented by the dorm
senators, since most lUC and
2UC people live in dorms, Poole
said.
However, there were special
problems with this, such as the
married villages, upper-classmen
who live in dorms and Towers.
POOLE SAID sonae senators,
himself included, favored a
reduction in the number of
senators. There are presently 80
students on the senate.
Each person is now
represented twice, through their
college and also their living-aiea.
(SEE STORY PAGE 3)

Wednesday, April 29,1970

By LES GARDIEFF
Alligator Staff Writer
A $5 football card, proposed
at Sundays meeting of
administration and student
leaders, is another alternative to
the Athletic Associations
proposal to charge students an
admission fee to football games.
Under the football card
system students would purchase
a card before the season
permitting them to pick up a.
free ticket prior to each game.
The card itself would not be a
season pass.
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Ray
Graves said at Sundays meeting
there is a good chance the
Athletic Association would
adopt the new proposal.
It is about the same plan as
last years except it will let us
know how many students will be
attending, Coach Graves said
Tuesday.
He said the proposal would be
studied at a meeting of the
Ticket Committee who would
them make a recommendation
to the Athletic Association at
their May 6 board meeting.
NO DEFINITE statements
could be made about the new
proposal until then. Graves said,
but added he personally believes
this policy will very likely be
implemented with certain
refinements.
Lee Greene, SC secretary of
athletics who was instrumental
in working out the propos'd,
said, The most important thing
(about the football card
proposal) is that its not getting
anywhere.
The proposal isnt acceptable
unless its under student control
and thats the part the
administration wont buy, he
explained.
IF THE STUDENTS dont
control the price of the card the
first thing you know it will cost
SB, $9, $lO. Then we will be
right back where we staited. The
Athletic Association has already
said they would have to raise the
(Mice of the card to $lO in four
years, Greene said.
Greene was critical of the fact
he is the only student on the
committee.
The other eight members
just wont buy student control,
he said.
I;
DEFEATED PRESIDEN PRESIDENTIAL
TIAL PRESIDENTIAL Do It party candidate,
Howes, asks students to unite
behind Uhlfelder page 2
Classifieds 12
Editorials... 8
Entertainment ....15
Letters 9
Movies 12
Sports 17
What's Happening S



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, April 29,1970

Student Arrested
In Car Thefts
University Police Department (UPD) officers are questioning
six students and have arrested one in connection with several car
break-ins and possible possession of narcotics.
Michael Eric Evanco, lUC, was arrested Tuesday morning and
charged with breaking and entering two cars on the UF campus
on April 23.
EVANCO HAS also admitted breaking into seven other autos
and the plant pathology lab on campus.
The other six students are being questioned on receiving and
concealing stolen goods from the autos, and lab.
Evanco assisted the UF police in the recovery of the property
taken from the cars and distributed.
THE POLICE confiscated narcotics paraphernalia which
included syringes.
Lt. G. E. Watson, (UPD), is investigating the possibility of
charging the students with a new law prohibiting the possession
of narcotic paraphernalia.
Evanco is being held at the Alachua County Jail on SI,OOO
bond.
The Office of Student Affairs predicted that probably no
action to suspend Evanco would be taken until he came before
civil authorities.

64-44 VOTE
House Nixes Abortion Bill

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A
bill legalizing abortions
performed by qualified doctors
on consenting women survived a
barrage of weakening
amendments but then went
down to defeat in the House by
a convincing 64-44 vote
Tuesday.
It was beaten after
three hours of sometimes
emotional, sometimes
light-hearted debate before
galleries occupied primarily by
UF To Host
IEEE Student
Meet Thursday
The UF will host the Institute
of~~ Electrical and Electronics
Engineers (IEEE) Region 111
Student Convention for two
days beginning April 30, at the
J. Wayne Reitz Union.
Registration will begin
Wednesday evening, April 29 at
the Union.
Convention business will
begin at 9 am. Thursday when
more than 14 technical papers
will be presented by graduate
students from the south and
southeastern areas of the nation.
Special events for the meet
include a luncheon talk at noon
on Wednesday by Dr. Wayne H.
Chen, chairman of the UF
Electrical Engineering
Department.
Dr. Chen will speak on the
horizons of challenge for the
electrical engineering student in
*7O.
More than ISO student IEEE
members are expected for the
convention. Winners in the
technical paper competition will
compete internationally in New
York in March 1971.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR I* the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.

wonen and school children.
ITS NOBODYS business
let alone societys what a
woman does with her own
body, contended proponent
Jerome Pratt, D-Palmetto.
Rep. George Firestone,
D-Miami, added that women
have been treated as chattel
property over the years and
should be given the right to
determine their own destinies.
Opponents called it a child
murder bill and said the next
step was the killing of mentally
and physically deformed
children after birth.
I DONT THINK we improve
the quality of life by death,
said Rep. Carey Matthews,
D-Miami, an opponent. The
more we kill, the less chance
there is of bringing real quality
into a better world.
Republican leader Don Reed
of Boca Raton, chief opponent
of the bill, displayed a curette,
the medical instrument most
commonly used in performing
abortions, and challenged the
provision in the bill limiting
legalized abortions to fetuses
which are nonviable where
the fetus cannot sustain life
outside the mothers body.
When the physician takes
this little goodie and start
chopping up that baby in the
uterus, itll be too late to
determine whether or not that
fetus was viable or not,. Reed
said.
REP. MILEY MIERS of
Tallahassee said the current law
is absolutely inhumane and
would have been changed years
ago if women had been given the
opportunity to vote on the issue.
I believe every child has the
right to be bom wanted, I
believe every child has the right

MUST MEET REQUIREMENTS

Students To Get Stamps

By RICK ROSKOWE
Alligator Staff Writer
If elegibility requirements
are met, any person, including
students, may purchase federal
food stamps, Miss Mary Ann
Thurmond, Florida Division of
Family Services representative,
said.
The program which should be
in operation by the beginning of
July, will give individuals and
households a chance to purchase
food at a reduced price provided
they meet federal requirements.
MISS THURMOND said the
program will be administered by
the Florida Division of Family
Services, but stamp purchases
and qualifying will be handled at
the Alachua County Department
of Social Services, 221 SW 10
St., Gainesville.
Applications will be evaluated
on two factors. First, the

to be bom loved and I believe
every child has the right to be
bom cared for, Miers said.
Miers said his mail ran 12 to
one for the bill, patterned after
the Hawaii law. But Reed
retorted Ill bet you didnt get
the response of one unborn child
as to whether it wanted to be
born or not.
Floridas present 102-year-old
law permits abortions only when
the mothers life is endangered.
Reitz Medal
Awarded Cook
Bruce A. Cook, 4AG, has
been awarded the J. Wayne
Reitz Medal of Excellence as the
outstanding agriculture student
at the UF.
Dr. E. T. York, Jr., provost
for agriculture made the
presentation at a convocation
here yesterday honoring student
and faculty achievement.
Reitz, for whom the medal
was named, is a former provost
for agriculture an president of the university.
Cook of Sarasota was also
awarded the Outstanding Senior
Scholarship Award by Gamma
Sigma Delta, honorary
agriculture fraternity. A fruit
crops major, he came to the UF s
after two years at Polk County
Junior College.
Dr. Jack L. Fry, an associate
professor of poultry science, was
named professor of the year by
Alpha Zeta, honorary agriculture
fraternity.

GOOD WEDNESDAY ONLY
I KiMii Fried Ikfeketi|
214 N.W. 13th St. w
jk 372-3649
leS 1 dinner QQM
(mmo box wv i
I 3 Pc. Chicken v
I Mashed Potatoes Reg. 1.25
BRING COUPON |

number of people in the
household and second, the
combined net income of
everyone in the household.
Net income means every cent
a person receives, whether it is
earned or received, as possible in
a students category, from
parents back home.
THE REQUIREMENTS also
include that a single person
cannot have over S6OO in cash,
savings, bonds and any other
asset which can be readily
converted to cash.
A single member household
may not earn more than slls a
month. A two member
household may earn up to $l6O,
three household members up to
$220 and four in a household no
more than $250.
People dont have to be on
welfare to qualify for the stamp
plan, she said.
AFTER PASSING the above
requirements a federal food
stamp card is issued. The card
indicates the price of the stamps
and the proportionately higher
amount the food stamps are
worth at participating local food
stores.
An example: a single member
household who made from SIOO
to slls a month would be
eligible to pay $lB for S2B
worth of food stamp buying
power and a two member

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I |
| Howes Asks Support |
By PHYLLIS 6ALLUB $
Alligator Staff Writer *j
: j:
Alan Howes, Do It party candidate for student body <
president, said he hopes students will unite behind Steve :j:
: Uhlfelder to help Student Government (SG) become more
meaningful and relevant.
Howes plans to help Focus party fulfill its campaign
promises, and hopes other students will, too.
; STUDENTS CAN make SG the viable organization this ;j:
: campaign has promised it could be, Howes said. :j:
: Howes didnt beheve holding another election will serve any
: real purpose, and it will only hurt unity on campus. :j:
S He said he would testify in the Honor Court for Uhlfelder :
:j and the upholding of Wednesdays election results. :
: HOWEVER, he said, he was not satisfied with the way the <
election was run. J
: The election officials ran it like a stupid Chinese laundry,
Hovessaid. j:
Howes said the only person to blame when something goes :
wrong is the person in charge. :
>: WHEN MISPROGRAMMED voting machines were discovered j:
during the election Wednesday, he blamed SG Secretary of the ;j:
:j: Interior Ke -in Davey and Director of Elections Louis Kalivodas. $
Howes did not think there was anything dishonest about the :
election, just that the people running it were not experts.
: If we had to call off the election for a week so everyone :
could go to kindergarten, we should have done it, he said.
S HOWES SAID now the election is over, everyone should :
| begin to work together for the betterment of the student body
as a whole. :j!
> He thanked everyone who worked for him, and promised to j|
.j. continue to work for them as long as he remains in Gainesville, ij
* V.V...V.V.V.V.V.!*

household with a monthly
income between $l5O and $l6O
could pay $36 for $56 of food
stamps.
Persons purchasing with food
stamps may not purchase
cigarettes, alcoholic beverages,
or imported foods except coffee,
tea, bananas and cocoa.
The stamps may be purchased
on a monthly or bi-weekly basis.
The stamps come in $2.50
denominations.
. v
Terry Day
Wins Award
Terry Lee Day, 7EG, has been
named recipient of the $3,200
Radiation Graduate
Fellowship Award.
Announcement of the award
was made Monday jointly by
T. J. Moldenhauer, manager for
community relations, Radiation
Inc., donor of the fellowship,
and Dr. Wayne H. Chen,
chairman of the UFs
Department of Electrical
Engineering.
Day attended Palm Beach
Junior College, graduating in
1967. He received a bachelor of
science degree in electrical
engineering from the UF last
year, graduating with honors and
a 3.5 grade average.



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SUNNY BARLOW
CAPED CRUSADE

The wonder men still have some faithful
followers. Out for a sunny afternoon stroll, these

Geographic Reapporfrionment
Recommended By Senate Unit

pftOMPAGEONEjI
We wanted to reduce the
number to 55 senators, but
decided we would rather keep
the proportion of one senator to
every 250 students.
Poole said the committee felt
the off-campus senators were the
least representative of their
constituencies.
HE SAID under the new bill,
there will be five geographically
determined off-campus
precincts. A census will be taken
at least every three years to
determine how these seats
should be apportioned. The
census is expected to cost
between S2OO and S3OO.
The expense will not be that
great, and it will give some
students the chance to be
represented who have never been
represented before.
To run from a precinct, a
student will have to live in that
precinct. To vote in a precinct,
he will have to live in that
precinct, Poole said.

PHfish
FRY A
* i^WDIHNG
2035 N.W. 13th St. / Gainesville, Florida / 378-2304
-

RESIDENCE WILL be
determined by the most current
listing of student addresses with
the Office of Registrar.
The five districts listed in the
bill are:
District One the area
lying north of University Avenue
and east of 13th Street.
District Two the area
lying north of University Avenue
and west of 13th Street.
District Three the area
lying south of University Avenue
and west of 13th Street.
District Four the area
No $$ For Food?
Recent government studies
indicate that a family with a
poor diet is not necessarily one
with a poor income.
It's Greek To Us
About 12 per cent of all
English words stem from the
Greek language.

two Flavet Village adventurers are proof super men
are still little boys' heroes for a while, yet.

lying east of 13 th Street and
south of Depot Avenue.
# District Five the area
lying south of University
Avenue, east of 13th Street and
north of Depot Avenue.

FLARE SUCKS & JEANS MB IB
i lEFWKK'itBHi
!f->.
f gaMMssa^a
The pick of the season! Your favorite T
famous brand fashion slacks & jeans 1
in swinging flare styles.
As Seen on T.V.
Available At All Belk Lindsey Stores of Florida

UF Alumni Funds
Cant Meet Need
Should the Florida Legislature fail to come up with the additional
$7 million in funding requested by UF President Stephen C.
OConnell, the chances are slim that the money could be raised by
UFs private sector.
The two primary sources of alumni funding each report they could
not be expected to match the amount of money needed to bring UF
up to the level requested by OConnell.
THE NEWLY FORMED Presidents Council patterned after the
successful Governors Club, has raised $230,000 to date, with a goal
of $1 million by the end of this year.
However, Dean of University Relations Fred Cantrell, said not even
a crash program could raise even a significant portion of the deficit.
We have set a goal of 100 members for this year, each pledging
SIO,OOO, but many of these are planning to pay on the installment
plan, Cantrell said. We can expect SI,OOO per year for the next ten
years.
Past projects by the University Relations Office have included
raising funds for the Florida State Museum.
YOU JUST cant set out on a program like this without a great
deal of planning, he said.
Even this took a great deal of time and effort, Cantrell said.
THE ALUMNI Association, the other major fund raising group on
campus, said there was little likelihood that the association could be
pressed into raising money for the specific purpose of relieving UFs
deficits.
We have a number of projects which we are attempting to fund
now, and these take up all the resources we have at our disposal,
Laue Boyd, spokesman for the Alumni Association said.
Right now, the top of our funding list is the activities center, he
said, and our office has not received any orders changing those
priorities.

nrof Os I .. ..... % .;
Wednesday, April 29, 1970, Ths Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

I. The Florida Alligator, Wadnoaday, April 29,1970

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FUN HAS UPS AND DOWNS
... Children and Greeks dig the teeter totter
f Play day For Foster Kids
Held By 2 Greek Groups

Children will play.
And thats exactly what about 30 foster children
from throughout Alachua County did last Saturday
as the guests of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority and Delta
Chi fraternity.
A PLAYDAY and barbecue were held,
beginning in the morning at the Delta Chi house,
where the children, all between the ages of four and
12, played softball, basketball or jumped rope with
the sorority sisters and fraternity brothers.
The kids worked up their appetites for the hot
dog barbecue which followed their morning of play.
After lunch, they watched cartoons, and then took

ANNUAL CONTEST AIDS WUS
Bid For Best Beast And Beauty

Beauty and the Beast will
once more bring envy and horror
into the eyes of the students on
campus when sororities,
fraternities, and independents
dress in beastly costumes and
search out their beauty.
The annual contest is brought
to the campus in order to raise
funds for World University
Service (WUS).
WUS IS an organization which
offers international help to
foreign countries.
Each year, WUS sponsors the
Beauty and the Beast contest
in order to raise funds for this
purpose.
These funds are sent to
foreign countries where students
them* attempt to match money
sent.
JAMES FLY, chairman for
the contest, said he felt that this
year would be one of the best
ever. We expect over thirty
sororities and fraternities to
enter the contest.
If MALONES |
1A 3ook and Supply
B 1712 W. University H
e TEXTBOOKS W
e SCHOOL SUPPLIES H
H ART SUPPLIES H
H ENGINEERING H
SUPPLIES
Customer Parking In H
The Rear HI
H I We Welcome: H
I llb mmm\
ilB sa|

The voting for your favorite
beast is done by putting coins in
the jars located around campus,
in dorms and fraternity houses.
Each jar will have a picture of
either the Beauty or the
Beast on it.
FLY SAID the entire week of
April 27 through May 1 will be
declared Beauty and the Beast
week.
The week will be highlighted
by a barbeque held May 1 at
noon at the Union Colonade. At

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a hike through Beta Woods.
More play followed, with a trip to the P. K.
Yonge playground, where organized games with the
brothers and sisters of the two greek organizations
were held.
BEFORE THE games palled, a creek hike was
organized to end the long, full day of fun.
Phi Sigma Sigma and Delta Chi plan to continue
their friendships with the children next fall.
The children are among those aided by the
county under the Foster Children Program.

1 p.m., the ugliest beast will be
judged.
Fly said on May 2 during the
Orange and Blue Game at
Florida Field, Beast will
appear at entrances to get votes
from the spectators.
ALL THE money will go to
the WUS where it is used for
dorms, cafeterias, medical
supplies and health clinics.
In previous years the UF
raised up to $3,500 for this
fund.

Drug Abuse Info Updated

The UF College of Pharmacy
brings practicing pharmacists to
the campus Friday for an
updating on drug abuse
information.
The program will be
composed of a panel of student
pharmacists who will present the
younger persons viewpoint.
Ken Hebert, assistant state
attorney, will present the legal
aspect; Delroy Witt of the
Gainesville Police Department
will discuss law enforcement
problems; and Dr. Richard

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Hammer, assistant professor of
pharmacy, will review new
chemical information on
marijuana.
Dean Finger will discuss the
pharmacology and toxicology of
drugs which are abused.
The sessions begin at 9 a.m.
and continue until 4 p.m.
As part of its continuing
education program, the college,
Dean Kenneth Finger said, will
provide up to date information
on drug abuse.



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GREAT GATOR

Dennis K. "Dutch" Stanley (right), athlete, coach
and dean in a career at UF that surpasses three
decades, has a silver tray to add to his den of
momentos. Stanley, who retired last year after 23
years as dean of the College of Physical Education
and Health, receives tray from Dr. Wayne T.
Sandefur. professor and chairman of the department

WHAT'S HAPPENING

CLEAN UP: The
Environmental Action Group
(EAG) meets today at 7:30 p.m.
in McCarty Auditorium. The
meeting is a follow-up of the
Teach-In and will center on the
banning of non-returnable cans
and bottles.
THE INSIDE: Get a new look
at the world, try caving. The
Florida Speological Society
meets in room 362 of the Reitz
Union at 7 this evening. Visitors
welcomed.
SEXY SIN: Dialogue with a
Theologue presents Dr. Nell
Porter at 4 pjn. today in room
122 of the Union. The topic is
Is Sex Still a Sin.
PLAY IT: Student
Government Productions
presents the Boston Chamber
Players in the University
Auditorium tonight at 8:15.
UNION BIRTHDAY:
2:30 pjn., Florida Players in
concert. In the tent.
4 to 5 pjn., Flash Gordon
Series and Roadrunner
cartoon at the Union
Aiditorium. The bite is one bit.
7 and 9:30 pjn., Movie A
Big Hand for a little Lady.
Raise it one bit and you got two
(50 cents).
7:30 pjn., The unknown
revisited, astrologer Barry Patch
wQI be at the tent and for
free...

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of professional curriculum in the college, during a
recent testimonial dinner in which Dean Stanley
also was presented a book of letters written by his
friends and colleagues. Stanley was a member of the
great 1928 Gator football team that scored 336
points and held opposition to 44 points while
compiling an 8-1 record.

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Performance Probes
Minds Os Audience
By CHARLOTTE O'CONNOR
Alligator Staff Writer
A sensitivity performance called The Aquarian Age which uses
audience participation will be given at 7:30 Wednesday evening in the
tent located on the north side of the Reitz Union.
Barry Patch, a lecturer from Miami, will employ mental attitudes
to program the sub-conscious of his observers.
PATCH IS A graduate of the University of Miami with a B. A. in
psychology. He has been lecturing in the Miami area for the last year
and is coming to Gainesville prior to going to New York and Boston.
Apart from the sensitivity experience, Patch will also talk about
astrology in the Aquarian Age and the concept of how it relates to the
fast pace of the twentieth century.
He emphasizes the emotions and psychology of the mind. He ties
this in with color psychology how the colors that a person
chooses correlate with his moods and mind makeup.
MY PROGRAM is geared to individual participation, and how
sensitivity relates to the mind and background of humanity, Patch
said.
Our minds are on the verge of capturing knowledge that has taken
hundreds of years to accumulate.
Aside from the relaxation in astrology, he will also talk about the
benefits of yoga and drugs.
He will speak on the chemical and physiological effects of drugs
and how they correlate with the mind, especially in dreams.
i Court Jury Duty Postponed
;
: All students called for jury duty for the trial to be held at the
Honor Court on May 3 are advised that the trial has been
cancelled. They are to report, however, for jury duty on Sunday
May 10 at 1 pjn. to room 364 of the Union. This includes any
student previously excused for jury duty on May 3.

Wednesday, April 29,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 29,1970

Carswell Allies Himself With Nixon

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) U. S. Senate candidate G.
Harrold Carswell allied himself with President Nixon
Tuesday, saying he supports the president on the major
issues of the Vietnam war and inflation.
The forces that dominate the Senate are controlled by
the ultra-liberals and they are frustrating the presidents
program, Carswell said.
GOV. CLAUDE Kirk played no part in getting him into
the race, he said, and decision was made as a matter of
independent conscience... not in any smoke-filled room,
but on the back porch of my house in discussions with my
wife.
At this first full-fledged news conference since entering
the race, the rejected Supreme Court nominee also said:
He will wage a vigorous campaign, expects to win

Papa Doc Duvaliers
Firing Squads Busy
SANTO DOMINGO (UPI) Government authorities in
neighboring Haiti were reported Tuesday to be carrying out a
series of executions, mass arrests and house searches in the
aftermath of last weeks aborted revolt in that country.
Diplomats and press sources in this capital of the Dominican
Republic said government firing squads in Haiti had executed
nine persons since Saturday in the cities of Port Au Prince, Cap
Haitien and Aux-Cayes.
i
THE VICTIMS, whose names were not known, were alleged
to have been linked to the coast guard units which mutinied last
Friday and shelled Port Au Prince for two days before steaming
off to the U. S. naval base at Guantanamo, Cuba, to seek
political asylum.
The United States, which estimated 120 coast guardsmen
were involved in the Haitian mutiny, sent the mutineers to San
| Juan, Puerto Rica, to formalize their petitions for asylum.
The petitions are expected to be granted, but the United
I States has announced it will return the three coast guard boats
i involved to Haiti. )
STATE DEPARTMENT sources in Washington said they had
i received no official word from the U. S. embassy in Port Au
| Prince to confirm the Dominican reports of executions and
! political reprisals in Haiti.
Our communications are fine, one official said, but we
| have not received a thing from Port Au Prince.
In Santo Domingo, the newspaper Listin Diario said at least
! 500 persons had been arrested in Haiti because of the mutiny.
IT ATTRIBUTED its information to Haitian exile sources in
die Dominican city.

Instant Leader
NEW YORK (UPI) Bill
Bradley, a pro basketball star
with the New York Knicks, was
the captain of the 1964 U. S.
Olympic basketball team even
though he was the only collegian
on the squad, reports the
Rheingdd sports burear.
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and is grateful for an outpouring of promised support
from Republicans and Democrats who indicated they will
change their party affiliation to vote for him.
HE WELCOMES financial support from any
honorable source, including Edward Ball,
multimillionaire head of the Dupont interests in Florida.
He doesnt think his campaign has been hurt by
cocktail party statements of GOP National Chairman
Rogers C. B. Morton, calling Carswell the handpicked
candidate of Kirk and Sen. Edward Gurney and claiming
that congressman William Cramer will probably win
because of it.
In the area of civil rights, he feels the law should be
followed without question. But, when it comes to forced
busing of children to achieve racial balance, there is a need
to buttress the law to tell clearly what is meant by a
unitary system.

ON INDOCHINESE WAR
Communist China Warns U.S.

TOKYO (UPI) Communist
China warned the United States
today you must be held
responsible for the
consequences of what it called
U.S. aggression in Indochina
and said the peoples of Laos,
Cambodia and Vietnam have the
powerful backing of Chinas
700,000,000 persons.
An official government
statement broadcast by the New
China News Agency accused the
Nixon administration of
masterminding the downfall of
Cambodian Prince Norodom
Sihanhouk and called it a long
premeditated step to extend the
war of aggression to all of
Indochina.
... THIS IS A vain attempt
to turn the three Indochinese
countries and the whole
Indochinese peninsula into an
important military base for its
aggression against China and
other Asian countries, the
statement said.
In Paris, Mme. Nguyen Thi
Binh, the Viet Cong foreign

HE VOTED FOR Gurney in the 1968 campaign against
Democrat Leoy Collins and doesnt remember ever
telling state Democratic Chairman Pat Thomas he would
support Collins.
Carswell was dressed conservatively in a navy jacket,
white shirt, gray trousers. Questions were held to 30
minutes because the judge had other appointments prior
to flying to Hollywood for a Republican fund-raising
dinner, featuring Vice President Spiro Agnew.
The former appeals court judge said he did not expect
silver tray treatment and was not running in-tandem
with Governor Kirk, although he is glad for the governors
support.
I expect some Bafalis people are going to be with us
too, he said, referring to State Sen. L. A. Bafalis, R-Palm
Beach, who is challenging Kirk for the governorship.

minister, said Communist
forces in Indochina will give
all-out support, including
perhaps military aid, to
Sihanouk in his bid to regain
control of Cambodia.
Mme. Binh, speaking at a
hastily called news conference,
was asked directly whether the
Communists were giving
Sihanouk military aid.
SHE SAID THE summit
conference of Indochina
Communist leaders with
Communist China last weekend
decided to support vigorously
Sihanouks efforts and as to the
question of how this aid will be
provided, the interested parties
are going to discuss it.
Peking said the United States
has long tom to shreds the
Geneva agreements of 1954 and
1962 on Indochina by
launching its savage war of
aggression against the
Vietnamese and Laotian peoples
and ceaselessly carrying out
aggression, intervention and
subversive activities against

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Cambodia.
The statement stopped short
of promising direct military aid
to the peoples of Indochina in
what Peking called their just
struggle for national salvation.
But it was the toughest
Chinese statement on Indochina
in years.
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!?^BA***********>*>***A******.* t *-*,*.*.* a'a m'm'm'm'm mm m ..-*-,.*.-.4
UPI
| AROUND THE NATION ]
MOSCOW The Soviet Union published a new anti-pollution :
£ law Monday that gives authorities the right to shut down any
£ factory, mill, farm or river boat that fouls the water. £
MIAMI The Fidel Castro regime said Monday it had £
: captured the last four members of a Miami-based exile guerrila £
£ band which landed in Cuba 10 days ago and killed five Cuban £
£ troops in skirmishing. £
: There were 13 in the landing party which went ashore on £
£ April 17 ninth anniversary of the Bay of Pigs invasion near £
£ Baracoa, according to Cuban broadcasts. :
£ GUATEMALA CITY Right wing terrorists struck for the £
: second time in two days Monday by executing a suspected >
£ member of the Communist Rebel Armed Forces (FAR). £
£ The body of Eligio Roads, a 33-year-old tailor, was found £
£ Monday afternoon on a road eight miles south of Guatemala £
£ City. The victim had been shot twice in the head and chest. jj
: PHNOM PENH Cambodian soldiers Tuesday began their £
£, long-awaited push toward Communist-held Angtassorhs4o miles £
£ south of Phnom Penh, but ran into heavy resistance and dug in £
: : : for the night a mile north of the town. :
1 AROUND THE WORLD
j: WASHINGTON The American Bar Association today £
: endorsed Supreme Court nominee Harry A. Blackmun as a man £
£ with high standards of professional competence, temperament £
£ and integrity. £
The ABAs Committee on the Federal Judiciary characterized £
£ Blackmun as sincere, frank, understanding and cooperative. £
He is one who conscientiously and with an open mind £
: weighs every reasonable argument with careful knowledge of the £
: record, the arguments and the law, the report said. £
£ WASHINGTON Former President Lyndon B. Johnson has j:
£ questioned the single assassin conclusion on the slaying of j:
£ President John F. Kennedy, but at his request the segment has £.
£ been deleted from a forthcoming, pre-taped television interview, £
£ the Washington Post said Tuesday. £
£ The newspaper said Johnson requested deletion of his £
£ comment on the Warren Commission findings on the grounds £
£ of national security. The interview, final of a series with the £
£ Columbia Broadcasting System, is to be aired at 7:30 pjn. EDT £
£ May 2. £
£ BOSTON Superior Court officers made final preparations £
£ Tuesday for the release of 87 copies of the secret documents £
£ from the inquest into the death of Mary Jo Kopechne in Sen. :
£ Edward M. Kennedys car. :
£ The release, scheduled for 3 p.m. EDT today was threatened,
£ however, with another delay from the attorney for the court £
£ stenographers who transcribed the inquest and claim the right to £
£ distribute copies of the transcript to the news media for a fee. :j
AROUND THE STATE
£ TALLAHASSEE The Florida Senate easily voted down £
j: creation of a uni-cameral legislature Tuesday but passed a £
: constitutional amendment to trim the membership of the two :
£ existing chambers. £
£: Orlando Sen. William Gunters proposal for a single-chamber £
£: legislature -a constitutional amendment needing two-thirds :j
£: approval of both houses mustered only eight votes against a £
£ floodtide of 35 opponents. Senate President John E. Mathews, £
£ authored the bill reducing the membership, £
£ which passed 34-12. £
TALLAHASSEE A Senate ways and means subcommittee £:
£ voted 5-2 Monday to let county and city governments levy a 2 £
£ per cent resort tax on hotels and restaurants. £
£ Sen. William Gunter, D-Orlando, said his bill would pump £:
£ SSO million into local tax coffers hit hardest by the 10-mill local £
£ property tax ceiling imposed by the 1968 Constitution.
n WIN ABOARD^Tm
II |W In 25 words or less, finish these statements: ljjfiY
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Issi you expect of him)
mm i w
UB 2. I like the Datsun automatic sedan l|Hjl
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AIR STRIKES TRADED
Mideast War Flares

By United Press International
Egyptian and Israeli warplanes
traded air strikes Tuesday across
the Suez Canal front lines.
Israel said two Soviet-built
Egyptian Sukhoi 7
fighter-bombers were shot down
in a dogfight but Egypt clarmed
all of its planes returned safely.
A SENIOR Israeli military
officer told newsmen in
Jerusalem that Egypt has opened
a spring offensive along the
canal to wrest the initiative on
the ground and in the air from
Israel, and that Israels steady air
strikes were aimed at breaking
the offensive.
In Cairo, Egyptian President
Gamal Abdel Nasser was
reported holding high level
conferences with Libyan and
Iraqi officials on the Middle East
situation.
Sources said they also would
discuss the roles of both the

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United States and the Soviet
Union in the Arab-Israeli
dispute.
AN ISRAELI military
spokesman in Tel Aviv said
Israeli jets pounded Egyptian
military positions along the
canal and the northwest bank of
the Gulf of Suez for three hours.
He said Israeli interceptors went
into action when formations
of Egyptian planes tried to
attack Israeli positions in the
occupied Sinai.
Two Sukhoi 7 jets were hit in
low-level dogfights near the
Bitter Lakes -about midway
between Ismailia and Suez City
- and went down in flames on
the Egyptian side of the canal,
the Tel Aviv spokesmen said.
The spokesman said all the
Israeli planes returned safely and
no casualties were suffered by
the ground forces.
THE REPORTED kills

Vfednesday, April 29,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

brought to 111 the total of Arab
warplanes Israel has claimed to
have shot down since the 1967
war 9l Egyptian and 20
Syrian.
Israel has reported losing 20
planes in the same period.
A military spokesman in Cairo
denied any Egyptian planes were
shot down in dogfights during
the day.
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Page 7



Page 8

l # The FloridaAlligator, Wednesday, April 29, 1970

The
Florida
Alligator
The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility.

\ it outT")
V suiLYly
* =. >
\#7m\ y"-
< \
Kerosene On The Fire

WASHINGTON One little noted and wholly
unintentional result of Vice President Agnews
speeches against the press and television is a
renewed wave of public expression of anti-Semitism.
It was noticeable at once in this city where local
television stations were swamped for three days
after Agnews first speech with obscene phone calls
protesting Jew-Commies on the air. But now,
Norman B. Isaacs, executive editor of the Louisville
Courier Journal, reports that he has been literally
buried under an avalanche of sick mail.
Isaacs was an obvious target. As president this
year of the American Society of Newspaper Editors,
it fell to his lot to make a brief reply to the Vice
President over the same national networks which
carried Agnews first speech.
In addition, one of the major Jewish
organizations reports that professional anti-Semites
are using Agnews speeches to justify their hate
campaigns and urging their followers to support
him. Thus, there has been a sharp rise in hate mail
received by newspapers and TV stations.
Obviously, Agnew did not intend to spray
kerosene on a banked fire. But the language he used
was the same country club English which has put
him in trouble before. For example, at Des Moines,
the Vice President referred to this little group of
men who wield a free hand in selecting, presenting
and interpreting the great issues ... Television
commentators, he said, live and work in the
geographical and intellectual confines of
Washington, D.C., or New York City ...
The syntax produced a Paviovian reaction. The
theme that Americas press and television is
controlled and dominated by a small group of Jews
in New York and Washington is dominant among
the anti-Semitic lunatic fringe and has been so, at
least since the days preceding World War II when
the German American Bund made it an article of

Alligator Staff
Nad Sanders Carolyn Pope
Assignment Editor Assistant News Editor
Cad Hartman Fred Vollrath Craig Goldwyn
Features Editor Wire Editor Sports Editor
Dan VJning Jeff Brain
Entertainment Editor Editorial Assistant

Robert Fraser
Editor-In-Chief

John Sugg
News Editor

Kerry Dupree

Advertising Manager Business Manager

Karen Eng
Managing Editor

Mike Davis

Frank Mankiewicz-
Tom Braden
faith in order to counteract a press increasingly
critical of Adolf Hitler
That Jews control communications, that
Jewish propaganda is unremitting, that television
news is electric Jews and that the New York
Times and the Washington Post follow the views of
The Daily Worker is old stuff to the publishers of
the hate sheets. It is not surprising that Gerald L. K.
Smith, in a special bulletin to his subscribers dated
Nov. 21, called Agnews Des Moines speech a
courageous address against the mindwashing
establishment operating tyranically ... by
controlling the source of news in New York City.
H. L. Hunts Life Line called it patriotic
awareness, Human Events printed it with laudatory
footnotes and We the People called on its readers to
keep the issue (raised by Agnew) alive.
The little group of men who control American
communications if there is one is white Anglo
Saxon Protestant as any headcount of the owners
of American media will reveal. But professional
anti-Semites are undisturbed by facts. Unless Agnew
can escape their embrace, he may one day worry
about political consequences.

Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of
Student Publications
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student
Publications Suite, third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial: phone 392-1686, 87, 88, or 89.
Business, Advertising: phone 392-1681, 82, 83,
or 84. Circulation: 392-1619.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of
the editors or of the writer of the article and not those
of the University of Florida.

editorial
Needed: A
Liberal Law
The young are the bearers of change. Adolescents and
post-teenagers rebel and react to the faults in their parents
social systems by substituting the faults with
experimentation in search of a better way.
One of the most serious faults young people today have
found is the taboo placed on sex by American society. The
result has been an increase in the amount of concern with
the problems of premarital sex.
Concern with the number of unwanted pregnancies has
increased also. For most the solution to an unwanted
pregnancy is marriage; for some the solution is adoption.
But for many the only practical way out is abortion.
Just last February, a UF coed was rushed to Alachua
General Hospital after an unsuccessful abortion attempt.
This case brought into focus a problem much more complex
than this single incident. More than one million illegal
abortions are performed in the United States each year.
True, a more liberal abortion law before the Florida
House of Representatives and Senate is expected to pass by
a narrow margin. And Florida will join 13 other states in
replacing the cruel, outmoded law which requires a mothers
physical health to be in danger before a legal abortion can
be performed.
The version expected to pass the most popular liberal
abortion law calls for legal abortions if the mothers
physical or mental health is in danger, in cases of rape or
incest, or if there is a real danger that the child will be bom
deformed. The decision as to who meets the criteria is made
by a group of physicians.
But situations in states where the law has been enacted
show less than satisfactory results.
In Colorado, 19 out of every 20 women who apply for
legal abortions are turned away because they do not meet
the criteria. The price of legal abortions is unfairly high.
One California hospital charges $l,lOO for an abortion,
obviously not within the means of the people who need
them most the poor and the young.
The number of legal abortions in these states has
increased, but the number of illegal abortions still remains
high. Last year Colorado had 14,000 legal abortions and
80,000 illegal abortions.
The solution to jthese problems has been found, we feel,
by Sen. Cliff Reuter, R-Sharpes. Reuters bill says that legal
abortions may be performed by a licensed physician.
Reuters bill should keep the cost of legal abortions from
discriminating against the poor and middle class by
precluding abortion factories. Control over legal
abortions would be taken away from the monopoly (group
of physicians) and given to the small businessman (one
licensed physician).
The decision as to whether an abortion is warranted
would be left to the mother and her physician.
A liberalized abortion bill is needed, but a liberalized law
which has been shown to present problems is no solution.
We urge Alachua County Sen. Bob Saunders to care
enough about his constituency to use all the power he can
to see that not just any liberal abortion law is passed, but
Sen. Reuters more realistic solution to the problem.
Liberalization for the sake of liberalization is no solution.
.... Progress marches on
*** ** a9-m g a* # 1 4 nit.t* **&*~**'



Days Os Decision

With the war in Indo-China
raging out of control many
Americans may have temporarily
forgotten that Thieu and Ky are
not the only Asian autocrats to
benefit from our gratuitousness.
Saturday morning headlines
should have refreshed some
memories, but then Americans
cant be expected to recall things
that their government has never
seem fit to tell them.
The headlines told of an
attempt on the life of Chiang
Ching-Kuo made by two
Formosan revolutionaries.
Chiang is the eldest son of our
old friend the Generalissimo and
is considered to be his fathers
heir apparent. The would-be
assassins are members of World
United Formosans for
Independence, a movement
which seeks to expel the
Nationalist Chinese from their
island home. Contrary to
commonly held opinion in this
country, Formosa does not
belong to the Chinese
Nationalists. After WWII the
great powers decided that the
future of Formosa (formerly a
Japanese colony) would be
decided at some future date.
Chiang squats there because he
has no other place to go.
Those of us who know only
what Chiangs propagandists
have fed to American journalists
and government officials may
wonder what the Formosans are

The Match-A Racket

MR. EDITOR:
I, along with the other people who
witnessed the UF-FSU tennis match April
9, was appalled at the way F. S. U.
conducted itself. Two F.S.U. players,
Herb Rapp and John Dezeeuw,
conducted themselves in a disgraceful
manner with respect to both tennis rules
and etiquette.
Herb Rapp, on the number one court,
believing that Greg Hilley was making
improper calls, began shouting. On one
occasion, Rapp admitted that he had
called an inbounds shot out. He
demanded a linesman to judge close calls,
and Hilley agreed, but the match
continued without one. If indeed bad
calls were being made, it was Rap making
them, as well as continually committing
foot faults.
John Dezeeuw, on court two,
epitomized the worst kind of behavior.
During the third set, believing that
Floridas Buddy Miles had made a bad
call, he rushed to Miles side of the court.
Dezeeuw, twice Miles size, grabbed him
the small society

WbVb FIMALLY /krHiev'EP
TUB CLAS&L&S& SocieTY-
- 4-aw it&ieKMtrfJ

Government Wont Tell All

so upset about. The Nationalist
myth goes something like this:
When Chiang arrived from his
mainland defeat he found an
ignorant, backward, medieval
populace; but by amazing feats
of leadership he transformed it
into an educated, skilled and
thoroughly contented
community. Nevermind that as
Japanese colonials the
Formosans were 95 per cent
literate and that their
agricultural techniques were
among the most advanced in
Asia. No doubt Chiangs myth
makers would also discount the
billions of U. S. taxpayers
dollars which went into making
Formosa a showplace of Asian
democracy. Did I say
democracy? Os course, you must
understand that democracy is a
difficult word to define which is
to say that it means precisely
what you or I want it to mean.
In this case though I think youll
find your powers of semantic
imagination well tested. Its no
mean feat to place the situation
of 9,000,000 Formosans being
ruled by 2,000,000 Chinese
Nationalist refugees under so
elastic a rubric as democracy.
Though local elections are in
fact democratic the common
people have no voice when it
comes to the selection of several
thousand policy-making
legislators, almost all of whom
are Chinese refugees, not native

by the shirt and after a brief fluttering of
profanity and body contact released
Miles. Later in Miles match, a frustrated
fan commented on play and Dezeeuw
proceeded to tell the crowd to go to
hell. At the conclusion of Miles match,
Dezeeuw threw his racket on the ground,
and in complete disrespect of tennis
etiquette, walked off the court, refusing
even to shake Miles, the winners hand.
The actions of the F. S. U. tennis team
were the worst I have seen displayed on
any tennis court. The actions of the
players were understandable, 'however,
when the actions of their coach are
viewed. This coach intentionally insulted
myself and several other U. F. fans.
I abhor the actions of F. S. U.s tennis
team and believe that they will only
further damage U. F. F. S. U. sports
relations. I only hope that this incident
will not end the two schools tennis
competition, as did similar actions end
basketball competition between the two
schools several years ago.
GARY RUTLEDGE, 2UC
by Brickman

Formosans who make up 80 per
cent of the population. Is this
the kind of self-determination
(another word for the semantics
buffs) that 131 Americans died
for in Vietnam last week?
Returning to Chiang
Ching-Kuo there are a few facts
worth pondering. You may be
surprised to learn for example
that Chiang has a Soviet Russian
wife. He lived in Moscow for
several years while being trained
there and he speaks better
Russian than he does English or
Formosan. He is the only official
in the Nationalist government
who has not been made to sign
an anti-Communist pledge.
Apparently though, all this can
be overlooked since the elder
Chiang has been periodically
vowing to liberate the
mainland for the last 21 years.
How he intends to accomplish
this with an army made up of
young Formosan conscripts has
long puzzled military analysts.
And while I am on the subject of
Chiang senior, who remembers
the 1920 s when Chiang Kai-shek
started public life by journeying
to Moscow to meet Lenin,
Trotsky and Chicherin, to study
Bolshevist strategy, ideology and
revolutionary technique? It was
only when Shanghais
conservative bankers became
alarmed at Communisms growth
and offered to finance Chiang
that he became a respectable
anti-Communist.

According to last reports,
Chiang Ching-Kuo had gone on
to the Air Force Academy,
apparently unruffled by his

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You sure we can get this thing back to earth?

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*5
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Watching The Moon
1 I
Oh hail land of sparking waters;
: Land where Hiawathas daughters x
: Play upon a sun-warmed rock, :j;
Sipping babbling bubbling brew,
j: Draping trees with chains of pop-tops.
: Iron claws go searching, scraping
Green abundance scarring, raping.
j Hydraulic ants preparing for
: Paul Bunyans step by leaving :|:
$ Black-waste paths, (not in his lore.) >
l %
:$ Pretty patterns on blue seas, :
:j; But think what the refineries
Lost forever in salt-water. >:
*: Sticky seagulls on a beach;
How quickly we forget their slaughter.
I
jij Armadas of tin ships drift by
In seas of suds and alkali. :j
S A pause in pines for cigarettes, x
A giant ashtry it begets.
(Just some trees, you neednt fret.)
K :$
:{: Oh beautiful for spacious skies
Turned grey. Blindly we dont realize
:j: In dusks approach our words true meaning: 8
>: What so sadly well hail
: In the twilights last gleaming. $
>: DOUG OLANDER, 3AS j:
f J

VWnaiday, April 29.1970, Tlw Florida Alligator,

FORUM:^^
AAliu cud ViiAtot )
Ho hnnt> f or th e c^p lace

By Russ Taylor

brush with death. Aside from
Formosan assassins he has little
to fear. Americans are as easily
duped as ever.

Page 9



i, Tha Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, April 29,1970

Page 10

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COUSINS
To show lots of soft tanned yot
try this terrycloth romper |
Modeled by Pam.
TWIG
Pants are always a specialty at
Twig, and Carolyn picks a perky
pair from Mister Pants. She's
matched up a red shell under her
sheer voile poncho to get a really
kicky look. Os course, all is from
Twig in the Mall and near
campus.
* 1
*
SUSAN SCOTT^
Spring has sprung, fall has fell,
green is here and looking swell.
These Bobbie Brooks' textured
knit coordinates separate the
girls from the boys; and this
tunic vest and skirt is definitely
for the girl who enjoys being a
girl. Modeled by Carole.
COLONY SHOP
Slithering, chic, and slinky is this
pantsuit by Casual Scene The
top doubles as a dress, and is
made out of a sleek, snake print
fabric. Slightly flared brown
slacks finish the outfit. Etienne
Aigner sandals. Modeled bv
Linda.

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SEARS
Knitty pretty little-go-everywhere-knits to scoot along in. Available in
Navy, red and white in Sears Junior Bazaar. Modeled by Rita.'
Ik
1| : j w~
' 'vt ; | B

MAAS BROTHERS
Kathy dons a crisp white coat
and kick pleated skirt, accented
with a bright scarf, dangle
earrings to complete that May
day look.

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FIGURE FAIR
You would always feel feminine in your Peignoir set of off-white lace
over Blue or Beige the floor length gown with high waist bodice of
lace. Robe has high round collar and three quarter sleeves. Perfect for
the New Bride, graduation or Mother's Day. Sizes Sm., Med., or Large.
Price $27.00
SILVERMANS
The "Maxi" finally makes its way to the beach in the form of the
Maxi-Beach Dress by Pant-Her. This terrycloth outfit, in brilliant
green, purple and white stripes, is available at Silverman's.
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*<"' April .IWO.Th Florid. I

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

a
,# a a a aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaeaaaaaeaaaa
FOR SALE
Cute Little Critter Wants Home.
Kinkajou & Cage. Best offer
accepted. Call Pam after 6:00.
378-3518. (A-3t-128-p)
1967 BSA 500 Royal Star Very good
condition. $725. Call 378-2965.
(A-129-3t-p)

ASTROLOGER
BARRY PATCH
TONIGHT 7:30 TENT JWRU
ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
~~l
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Deadlivta -300 pm. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE

CLASSIFICATION DAYS TO RUN NAME DATE
n for sale STUDENT # PHONE
for rent O
q wanted 2 days ADDRESS
q help wanted Q 3 days {*lo% discount)
autos O 4 days (*lO% discount) Qjy STATE ZIP
personal q 5 days and over
lost-found r 20% discoun,)
D se,vices WORDING
111 11111111111111111 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I T
2i 1 11 11 11 1 11 11
am 11 11 1 n i tt 11 1 1 i n im 11 1
4l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ITT

FOR SALE
4 cent Xerox copies QUIK WAY
Copy Center, 3 machines no waiting.
Free collating. 100 copies 1 original 3
V* cents, 10 or more 4 cents, less than
10, 5 cents: Qulkway Copy 1620 W.
University. Free Parking offset
printing thesis and dissertation
specialists. 376-2533. (A-llt-126-p)

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 29,1970

Page 12

FOR SA LE
Need money fast! Must sell cassette
tape recorder and 35 cassette tapes
with carrier: all for $75 or will sell
separately. Call Wm. 392-8903.
(A-3t-128-p)
1965 Corvette conv. stereo tape. All
the extras. Must see to appreciate.
Will trade for big cycle + cash. Call:
392-7565 after 4 PM. (A-st-128-p)
DESTROY your roomie with 35
watts/channel. 6 yr. old Heath da2Bl
amp. Tubes less than 1 yr. old. With
assembly manual. SSO. 378-7671.
(A-st-128-p) v
New Moon 64. 55 x 10 2 bedroom.
Central Air & Heat. Furnished.
Excellent Condition. $3,290. Call
372- after 7 P.M. (A-10t-126-p)
125 cc Ducati, 1,900 ml, $175. Like
new. 63 Corvalr, 60,000 ml., new
tires, body and engine good
condition. Must Sell!!!! 914 S.W. Bth
Ave, Apt. no. 29, "LA MANCHA"
(A-3t-126-p)
Stereo Ampex tape recorder model
760 and miracord turntable with
pre-amp. Like new. Call Pablo at
373- anytime. (A-st-127-p)
HARLEY Sprint 1967 250 CC $450,
GOYA g-10 classical guitar sllO,
POLAROID 103 SBO, or best offer.
Call 376-2048 anytime. (A-st-127-p)
Yorkshire terrier puppies, 7 months,
must sell, AKC registered, shots,
small adorable dogs, SIOO.OO, call
376-0289 after 5:00 on weekdays.
(A-st-127-p)
CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES 6 weeks old.
S3O. Call 372-2135. (A-st-124-p)
[ Guns Guns Guns -j [
- C Inventory over 500. Buy -j!
| Sell Trade Repair. J
. [ Reloading supplies. Layaway ]!
' plan. Harry Beckwith, gun J >
] [ dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340. ][
(WM TO EXCITE
EACH OTHER
Vg? THEY IGNITE
VlOs THE WORLD!
Based on k Novel
THE ADVENTURERS" by [
HAROLD ROeaNS
4 ACADEMY AWARDS
NCWMftN
A 3 ACADEMY AWARDS WINNER
V INCLUDING BEST PICTURE
WIDIWGUSr
COWBOY"
AUCFS RESTAURANT

FOR SALE
1963 Rambler (FULLY EQUIPPED
runs perfectly. Very clean, best offer
takes it! Call 373-1573 or 373-2747.
(A-129-st-p)
Mobile Home 1969 Homette 12 x 44,
one bedroom, A/C, Early amer.,
carpet, good study desk, on nice lot.
378-966 1 after 5:00 p.m.
(A-129-st-p)
Complete component streo-fair
condition $40.00 phone
904-964-6983 313 Washington
Starke, Fla. (A-129-st-p)
DONT miss this one, the best yet
AUCTION, new-used-antique,
Saturday, May 2nd, 7:30 p.m. C & J
Auction House, Archer. (A-129-2t-p)
FOR It EBIT
Across Street from campus Studio
Apts, for both one and two
ww carpet AC cable TV
util Ities Included completely'
furnished ample parking swim
pool. College Terrace Apts. 1225
S.W. Ist Ave. Phone 378-2221 or
372-7111. (B-109-ts-c).
Room for rent, private home within
walking distance of law college. Meals
also if desired. Call 378-4952 after 6
PM. (B-2t-128-p)
Need one roommate for summer.
Have your own bdrS* in a two bdr.,
fully furn. alr-cond. apt. Free hot
water. One block from campus. SSO a
month. 376-1523. (B-3t-128-p)
Need to sublet, for the summer, 2
bedroom, poolside, AC Village Park
Apt. Nice neighbors, good
management. Call 372-9904 anytime.
(B-6t-128-p)
Fall Quarter available fall only. One
bedroom apt. in Landmark. Call
MIKE 372-9317 evenings.
(B-3t-128-p) SUBLET JUNE IST 1 bdr. AC,
sum 115/mo, village 34 apts. no. 11.
Call or come by. Phone 373-1797.
328 SW 34th Street. (B-st-126-p)
SUMMIT HOUSE APARTMENTS:
1700 SW 16th Court. MAKE YOUR
FALL RESERVATIONS NOW. Call
376-9668. (B-126-ts-c)
SUBLET HAWAIIAN VILLAGE
Townhouse summer quarter.
$l6O/mo. Usually $230 But we will
give you S7O dlf. Call 378-4219 eve.
(B-129-st-p)
HOLIDAY GARDEN
APARTMENTS. Quiet, comfortable
apts. Within walking distance of
campus. A/C, l-bdrm., spacious
ground and parking. Call resident
manager after 5 at 378-4423. 1911
S.W. 14th Terrace. (B-ts-c)
Apartments 1 & 2 brs, efficiencies,
a/c, pool, some carpeted, close to
capipus. SIOO-220 per summer qtr.
376-8990 'University Apartments
. (B-24t-l 1-p)
Several 1 br. apts. 1 bath, kitchen,
living room, completely furnished
ww carpet, ac, $l2O mo. Colpnlal
Manor apts. 1216 SW 2nd Ave.
372-7111. Grad students preferred.
(B-ts-109-C)
SUBLET for summer A/or after
Landmark no. 87, 2 bdr, sum, A/C, 2
pools $lB5/mo. June rent paid
available for occupancy June 15 call
378-0727. (B-st-12 S-p)

Florida Players in Concert
The Florida Players will Union
be improvising in the
Tent today from 2:30 to 3; tsll II
BnllH
Sponsored by ths J.W.R. Unkm

WANTED
A coke for a book! Bring your used
paperbacks to the union browsing
library on Friday May 1 only and get
a free coke for each one. (C-Bt*l2B-p)
Female to share 2 bedroom
apartment with 2 others. Alr-cond.,
$46.00 mo. plus utilities. Immediate
occupancy 219A NW 3 Ave. Phone;
372-2393. (C-5M27-P)
NEED a ride to Pensacola this Thurs.
night or Fri. morning. Return Sunday
May 3rd. Call Dave to arrange times.
Phone: 392-7360. (C-129-2t-p)
Male roommate for summer in 1 br.
FQ apt. June Rent free. Call
378-7080. (C-3t-128-p)
HELP wanted
Cocktail Waitress part-time or
full-time no experience necessary will
train must be 21 apply after 4 Dubs
Lounge 376-9175. (E-lt-125-p)
Counselor positions available at
CAMP PINEWOOD this summer.
(Hendersonville, N. C.) Male or
Female Ski boat
operation-experlenced-160 to 220
h.p.; Male only Go Kart Specialist
mechanically Inclined.; Male only
Big and strong Trips and Hikes
(operate truck); Male or Female
Tennis instructor (high school or
college experience); Male or Femele
Archery Specialist good archer;
Male only Cabin Counselors,
activity escorts and leaders. Write to:
T. R. Robertson, 1414 Felch Ave.,
Jax., Fla., 32207. (E-st-127-p)
Wanted: 2 attractive girls, 21 or older
to be carhops, Must be willing to
wear bikinis. Job is part-time
evenings, full-time on weekends. Stop
by, dont call. Maryland Fried
Chicken, 516 NW 13th St. (E-ts-c)
Growing firm needs part time
electro-mechanical draftsman. Call:
378-7970. (E-st-127-p)
Plano Player Frl. Sat. nights Shakeys
Pizza Parlor. Call: 372-3384 evenings.
(E-129-3t-p)
AUTOS
1965 Datsun Sedan Looks Good and
Runs great. Asking $625. 30 miles
per gal. Call Frank at 373-1523
evenings. (G-3t-128-p)
62 Austln-Healy 3000 New Paint,
New Interior, New Tires, Top
Condition, $1,050. Will Negotiate.
See at 1235 NW 39th Avenue, after
6:00 P.M. A beauty! (G-7t-125-p)
64 Falcon, 4 dr., 6 cyl., stand, shift,
radio, heater, good condition. $525.
Call 376-2248 between 5 and 10 P.M.
Only! (G-129-4t-p)
1941 Ford 2 dr. Dsluxe sedan VB.
Ideal for restoration excellent
running condition. Never wrecked.
Second owner $250. Call 378-7700
anytime. (G-st-129-p)
63 Porsche S complete engine
overhaul, new paint, Mlchelin x tires,
Interior completely redone, AM
FM SW radio. Call: 392-8891.
(G-st-125-p)
1968 TRIUMPH GTO, wire wheels,
luggage rack, British racing green,
17,000 miles, take over payments.
Call 372-2135. (G-st-124-p)
Austln-Healy 3000 New Paint, New
Interior, New Tires, Top Condition
$1,050 Will Negotiate see at 1235
NW 39 Ave after 6:00. (G-7M25-P)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS
Need cheap transport around campus
and city? *63 Falcon radio heat,
standard $175 moves slow but gets
you there. 373-2371 FOR INFO.
Leo. (G-st-128-p)
1962 Triumph TR-3, New Paint, New
Carpets, Rebuilt transmission, new
clutch, good top and side curtains,
excellent cond., $675, Call:
378-9952. (G-5M26-P)
1968 Pontiac Firebird 400 four speed
transmission almost new condition
$1650 or bast offer 372-1393.
(G-st-12 S-p)
Roomy 1968 Cortina white with
delux red interior, new tires, radio
heater, 4 oh floor, bucket seats, good
mileage call Pablo 373-2303.
(G-st-127-p)
PICKUP, Chevy 1/2 ton, 1952. New
battery, brakes, 4 speed trans.
Inspection sticker, tag, recently
overhauled. Only $285 376-5962.
(G-3M27-P)
56 Chevy, 283, Rebuilt Last
Summer, 4BBL, Hurst Shifter, Radio,
power steering, new seat covers.
$3 25. Call Ray, after 5 PM.
372-6524- (G-4t-127-p)
Porsche 912 sand beige, perfect
mechanical condition. New engine
many accessories. Must be seen,
378-3844 after 5:30 all day
weekends. (G-st-127-p)
DODGE DART: 1966 radio and
heater, standard transmission. Good
running condition, recently replaced
brakes and tires; S7OO. Call
378-7060. (G-st-127-p)
1968 Pontiac Firebird 400 four speed
transmission almost new condition
$1650 or best offer 372-1393.
(G-st-125-p)
PERSONAL
Richard, Its been one year no
longer a rookie. So lets keep the ball
rolling. CLYDE (J-129-P)
Congratulations to the new FIJI
brothers. Love to the newest brother
from the newest pledge AOPi.
(J-129-2t-p)
Student Representatives from Fla.
Law School will be at the Reitz
Union on Tues. May sth to answer
questions on admissions, etc.
(J-129-st-p)
BEAUTIFUL German Shepherd
puppies. 2 girls left. 5 wks. ACK well
bred! SSO proves you want them,
pays our vet bill. Bob 378-7479, nlte.
(J-st-128-p)
Wanted: Mothers with Infants 3 mo.
or younger needed for Infant research
study. Up to $5.00 for participating.
Call: 392-2914; after 6; 372-1114.
(J-st-126-p)
SPRING is the time when a young
mans fancy turns to LOVE. Two
young men desire liberal female
companions over 18, Contact JF at
1642 W. Unlv. Ave. (above Spanish
Main) PEACE. (J-st-124-p)

n REITZ UNION AUDITORIUM
f Dont tip the little ladys
HAND SUITS THE WILDEST
POKER GAME IN THE WEST
AND YOU MUST SIT IN FROM
THE REGINNING! IB|
HENRY FONDA \3|
JOANNE WOODWARD
JASON ROBARDS ||
a 818 HAND 0
[ sumiiiiiv f
~ ~ Showings at 7:00 + 9:30 p.m! Mu|
Admission 50 cents
FLASH GORDON + ROADRUNNER 4:00 -5:00 25 cent**
Sponiored by JWRU

PE FI SONA L
If you didnt do anything in 1969 do
something In 1970. "Confront the
Issue Jolif> Circle K Meetings Wed.
7:30 p.m. Reitz Union, Room 361.
(J-st-127-p)
Co-eds unwanted facial hair removed
forever cost Is low fast world
famous kree method. Edmund Dwyer
Electrologlst. 372-8039. 102 NW 2nd
St. (J-21t-124-p)
FREE One adorable 3 mo. old gray
kitten, litter trained, must move, will
provide litter box and food. Please
call 372-5891. GIRLS Distinctive CUSTOM
MADE Personal Dress, WEDDING
DRESS & Sportswear by your
English dressmaker, KATHLEEN.
Bikinis sl4, Phone 378-0320.
(ALTERATIONS TOO).
(J-10t-124-p)
LOST St POUND
LOST: DIAMOND NECKLACE.
Diamond Is In sliver setting on a sliver
chain. If found, PLEASE call
378-8795. REWARD!. (L-3t-127-p)
Found: Mother cat and 5 kittens on
French Quarter 109 Doorstep. |*f
owner caresMother cat may be
claimed at Animal Shelter.
(L-129-3t-nc)
LOST: Boys High School Class Ring,
Jacksonville Ribault Initials TRM
392-8775, REWARD. (L-lt-129-p)
/ SKI \
m | 318 104 j' 1 | m
IA COCKEYED J
\ MASTERPIECE Vi
\ with /
\ ELLIOT GOULD /
X 2 DAYS
M In w I %
/ IT'S A MUST SEE \
I SO HURRY!... 1
\ GIG YOUNG J
\ JANE FONDA /
v gp y

Wednesday, April 29,1970, The Florida Alligator,

LOST & FOUND
Lost or stolen: Dog at carnigras,
brown male Boxer, 2 yrs. old. Short
tall, long ears, $50.00 REWARD
FOR RETURN, 376-4671, or
376-7397. (L-4t-128-p)
FOUND ON CAMPUS: Exposed roll
of Kodak Trl-X 120 film. Call
378-4676. (L-3t-127-nc)
SERVICES
The Copy Center Xerox copies 1
to 10 copies of each original 5 cents-,
over ten 4 cents. 1718 West Unlv.
Now open next to Gold Coast
Restaurant. Free Collating. Try us
First for Quality & Service. Tel
376-9334. (M-17t-114-p)

MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
LUNCH AND DINNER
WEDNESDAY
Jumbo Baked Chopped
Steak nd Yellow Rice 79<
THURSDAY
Baked Ham and Candied
Yams 99<

KBr v g smm
BS' THE ||S|
QUARTERLY
JgmS' IS HERE J|b9
WfjAWjs&d&fe? < ., V iv ;&
BpMn
The Quarterly is here and the waiting is over. The Quarterly is here
1 with fiction and poetry that are alive today, written by people that are
I alive today. ft /
I floriaa (JUUrtCfly We only did it for you. I

Page 13

SERVICES
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office In
town. Drive your own waiting room
to UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at 519
SW 4th Ave, across from Greyhound
Bus Station, 378-4480.
(M-ts-107-c)
4 cent Xerox QUICK WAY Copy
Center,'3 machines no waiting. Free
collating. 100 copies 1 original 3 %
cents, 10 or more 4 cents, less than
10, 5 cents: Qulkway Copy 1620 W.
University. Free Parking offset
printing thesis and dissertation
specialists. 376-2533. (M-llt-126-p)
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical Systems tested and
repairs Auto Electrical Service,
1111 S. Main. (M-107-ts-c)

SE RV ICES
Del-ray typing service: manuscripts,
theses, term papers, letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc.
Prorppt, pickup-delivery, 373-1984,
9-5. (M-st-115-p)
Free Inspections. Automotive electric
and brakes. All work guaranteed.
Standard Service Station, 2109 S.W.
13th St, next to BAMBI motel,
several credit cards honored, phone
372-5804. (M-32-127-P)
GATOR COURT
376-4667 41705 W
% 13th St.
spend where the
the night... price is right
rSSn I^"]
NOW SHOWING 1 S
PENTHOUSE 2 N. W. 13th St. PH: 372-9623
Hl|iiiMM6M6MMllll66B66ltaii666lllllll6B6lll|flfl||HMtC
L PENTHOUSE 3 JB
N W 13th ST PH 372 9623
.ACROSS FROM THE '.i-j
lliljf ~ r.M. £
iahNlll9JlvvnMMiM(MNvfvlfvMlvvlivvinvviSilf3m?
A man went looking for America.
And couldnt find it anywhere...
. -Mb'*
ea&MmKjl
N. W. 13th St. ACROSS FROM MAuJ Mm The
phone Swimmer Swimmer£-'*
£-'* Swimmer£-'* CANNES FILM FESTIVAL WINNER! Is*'
' Best Film By a New Director'
STARTS
ADM. 1.25 THURSDAY
_ m _ APRIL 30th
PaBM Ol tWO cactus
SP* rMUCn FLOWER
PETER/DENNIS L r
FONDA/HOPPER) NICHOLSON 11



>, Th* Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, April 29,1970

Page 14

JL ... -.v -V \
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'*" V -' Jif T-. f r>- >£ v
*-< jpP>V -%w >: .^jj^v.,
** \ '\r >'{l
h^i TiraHMliV jHSnnik .^iMwiiaMj;M.
BS&rJfl mm w^g | S'>. i-iffyi^wrabaigi^
y . PHIL BANNISTER
ROOM TO WORK

Portables make good grass fellows, especially on a
sunny spring day. Hunt and peck or touch system,

CORNELL DEANS MESSAGE
Ag Students Challenged

Two major challenges facing agriculture today are
the improvement of environmental quality and the
fuller utilization of human resources in rural
America.
This was the message Dr. Charles E. Palm, dean of
Cornell University College of Agriculture, brought
to Floridas future agricultural leaders.
Speaking to the annual agricultural leadership and
scholarship convocation of the UF Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences (IFAS), Dr. Palm said that
many problems agriculture faces are an outgrowth
of technological advances to increase production.
SOME OF these technological advances are
coming under heavy scrutiny, he said.
Pesticides, essential in modem agriculture, are
under pressure from many quarters. We need
responsible control of their use, with expanded
research to determine how they can be used safely.
The challenge for agricultural research is
tremendous in all areas, Dr. Palm said, because it
will be the key to future practices that will have to
pass the screen for environmental quality.
DR. PALM pointed to Earth Day as a dramatic
example of the nations growing concern for the
environment.
Turning to agriculture's responsibility for its

On Draft Law
Stephen H. Butter, a
nationally known Selective
Service law expert from Miami,
will speak and answer questions
on die draft at 7:30 pm.
Thursday in the J. Wayne Reitz
Union tent.
Butters talk, The A.B.C. of
Draft Deferment,*' will be a part
of the Union's Birthday
Celebration.
Butter received his law degree
from the University of Miami in
1965. He is a partner in the firm
of Abramson and Butter of
Miami.
2 BEDROOM
FULLY FURNISHED
MOBILE HOME
SET ON LOT OF
YOUR CHOICE
$62.43 per mo.
AFTER SMALL DOWN
PAYMENT
Mustangd^.
MOBILE HOMESnkK
4820 N.W. 13th ST.
378-1346
WE WILL HELP YOU LOCATE
A LOT AT NO CHARGE

I WE NITE SPECIAL^V
SEA SOUAB~6r GROUPER
Including ALL YOU C AN EAT! {1 75
French Fries ADULTS
Hush Puppies Pirates'Slaw CHILDREN $1.15
PIRATES COVE LOBSTER HOUSE
SEAFOOD FRESH FROM THE SEA"
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SERVING DAILY FROM 5 P.M.
OCALA GAINESVILLE
HWY. 301. 441 OPEN SUNDAY 5-10
AMafwh 3500 s w 13thST
o! HeMeylnn ON BIVAN ARM LAKE
PHONE 622-6556 PHONE 378-3931

no matter, just as long as the job gets done.

human resources, Dr. Palm said that increased
technology has led to mechanization and improved
efficiency with a great reduction in the need for
agricultural manpower.
The national policy of redeveloping rural
America is designed to create opportunities in rural
areas that will reduce the flow of people to the
cities, and hopefully bring back some who can be
better served in the country.
HE SAD) THAT agriculture has a responsibility
to increase its role in training its workers and to
provide rural youth with improved educational and
guidance opportunities.
In many states programs are underway to
improve living and working standards as well as
wages for agricultural labor, he added. Educational
programs with employers and employes are essential
to understanding and improvement of working
conditions, he said. Human resource
development is a difficult, an urgent responsibility
as we look ahead, Dr. Palm said.
Dr. Palm cited the need for directing agricultural
programs in the universities toward solving specific
problems. What is required is the ability to work
across disciplinary lines to solve the problems of
direct concern to people.

%
Hearing To Air
Pollution Control
Law Scheduled

By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writer
A proposed comprehensive air
and water pollution law will be
given a public hearing at the
Alachua County Commission
meeting 1:30 p jn. May 5.
Under the law, the UF
campus and everything else in
Alachua County would become
part of an air and water
pollution control district.
THE DISTRICT would have
broad powers for the control of
all kinds of pollutants.
A fine up to SI,OOO is
provided for each day of
violation of the districts
pollution regulations. Up to one
year imprisonment may be
added for each day of violation
of an order issued by the
district.
Regulations would be passed
by the board of county
comnissioners, designated the
Alachua County Air and Water
Pollution Control District under
the law.
ASSISTING the commission
would be a District Director
with experience in
bioenvironmental or sanitary
engineering, according to the
law.
The director would formulate
and recommend regulations to
the commissioners, administer
all county pollution control
programs, and act as the
commissions agent.
County officials would be
empowered to enter any
building other than a private
residence to inspect possible
pollution sources.
PERIODIC REPORTS may be
required from anyone operating
a source of air or water
contaminants.
In addition to fines and
imprisonment, polluters would
be held liable for the full cost of

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2^~imuN
"THE NEW LEADER IN SMALL CARS" r,DcTT7 ,T
2NO AVE ANP 2ND ST. S.E. 3TS-CTI MOM IMh Iu

any damage to county waters,
including fish and fish food, and
for the cost of the countys
investigation.
Under existing law, air and
water pollution is dealt with by
the Environmental Health
Division of the County Health
Department, under director B.C.
Pafford.
FOOD SURVEILLANCE is
the biggest concern of the health
department now, according to
Pafford.
The Environmental Health
Division also samples all public
water supplies for
disease-carrying bacteria each
year.
Water pollution in this sense is
under control, according to
Pafford.
BUT THE new law will make
it possibe for the county to deal
with enrichment of water
supplies by sewage effluents and
other sources, he said.
VjWGtf
... giving
Gainesville twice
the service...
1802 W. UNIV. AVE.
1430 S.W. 13th ST.



The
Florida
Alligator

Fiction Writer Awarded
Stanford University Grant

By DAN VINING
Alligator Entertainment Editor
William Mickelberry, a
student involved in the creative
writing program in the
universitys English Dept., has
been awarded a highly-coveted
writing fellowship from Stanford
University to continue his work
in fiction.
Mickelberry, who was notified
of the award early last week, will
receive S4OOO for a nine month
period beginning in September.
He will work as a writer in
residence on the Stanford
campus near San Francisco and
take part in an advanced creative
writing workshop.
OF COURSE Im very
honored by their choice of me
for the fellowship, Mickelberry
said in an interview early this
week. A year to write free of
financial pressure is what Im
looking forward to most. Plus
Ive always wanted to see
California and the West coast
and the writing center at
Stanford should be a stimulating
place to work, he said.
There are four of the Stanford
Writing Fellowships given each
year for promising young fiction
writers and two grants are
awarded to young poets.
Mickelberry, who is 25 years
old, is about the age most of the
writing fellows have been.
Judging for the four fiction
writing grants is done solely on
the basis of a manuscript
submitted to the creative writing

1 flfchj
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I April 29May 3 J
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I French Fries, Cole Slaw, Hush Puppies I
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department at Stanford.
Mickelberry won with three
short stories. Although exact
figures havent been released yet,
there usually are several hundred
entries from across the country
in the fiction competition each
year.
MICKELBERRY has been
attending Smith Kirkpatricks
writing class for about two
years. If theres any one person
whos really helped me in my
work, its been Smith, the
young writer said. He gave me
the basic excitement about
writing and has helped me with
many of the problems of craft
involved in the writing, he said.
Mickelberry has been enrolled
at the university at various times
although he is not now enrolled.
Ive finished nearly everything
toward a degree in English
except that famous language
requirement, he said. Stanford
doesnt have any academic
requirements connected with the
fellowship so I guess Ill be going
out without finishing up here,
he said.
Mickelberry has many plans
for California, including work on
a novel. Id like to do some
more work with short fiction
and Im sure I will, but I am
trying to get some preliminary
work done toward a novel,
trying to recognize the
difference in pacing and focus
between the novel and the short
story, he said. I still intend to
work in short fiction. I think the
short story is an exquisite

writing form and hope to leam
more about it, he said.
The Stanford Writing
F ellowships have gained an
impressive reputation among
writers around the country.
Previous fellows include Ken
Kesey, who wrote One Flew
Over the Cuckoos Nest and
Merrill Joan Gerber, a former
UF student who won the
fellowship in 1964 and since has
published a novel, An Antique
Man.
SUMMER JOBS
with the YMCA
DAY CAMP
Preference given to thoee who
qualify as work-study students.
June 15 July 23
SWIM CLASS INSTRUCTORS
Red Cross W.S.I. and/or YMCA
Leader-Examiner certificate
required. Dates open. GOOD
PAY. Call John Liles 372-5521,
376-0117

Un wV; vJ
I 1127 W. University Ave. in the Mall I

-4^- -jtv
K-- >i' ,, w
... young writer recgonized
A^S£r
9P
Moonlight Bowling Tonigjbt
9PM-Midnight
25< a game Shoes Free
.
Reitz Union Games Area
SORRY Ping-Pong Area will be closed
from 9PM until Midnight tonight.,

Wednesday, April 29, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday. April 29,1970

'Nunquam, Durrells
New Novel Reviewed
By United Press International
Nunquam, by Lawrence Durrell
(Dutton, $7.95)
Shades from the Alexandria Quartet Justine and Melissa,
Balthazar and Purse warden, Darley and Clea wander incongruously
and under different names through a strange sci-fi world in this
conclusion to Lawrence Durrells new two-part novel.
Durrell says in a postface he has tried to move from the
preposterous to the sublime and to play about with the notion of
culture what is it? Nunquam and its predecessor, Tunc, are a sort
of novel-libretto based on the preface to The Decline of the West.
Thats all very well but it doesnt work. Tunc was watered down
Durrell. With Nunquam, Durrell moves from the sometimes
preposterous to the totally ludicrous.
Merlins, that octopus of enterprises, is buying sperm to use in
womens face cream while Julian, the shadowy power behind Merlins,
emerges anticlimactically to decree he wants the dead lolanthe
recreated as a robot. You remember lolanthe the prostitute girl
friend of scientist protagonist Felix Charlock in Athens back in Part I
who became a movie queen but died from a treatment to improve her
breasts.
The robot lolanthe destroys Julian. Felix takes over the firm and as
the book ends is preparing to destroy all its contracts. Get the
symbolisqi?
Peggy Polk (UPI)
* *
The Tri-Quarterly Anthology of Contemporary Latin American
literature, edited by Jose Donoso and William Henken.
(Dutton, $8.95)
This hard-cover edition of Tri-Quarterly, a journal of arts and
letters published by Northwestern University, is further proof of the
growing U. S. interest in Latin American writers.
To introduce the volumn Mexican poet Octavio Paz says Spanish
American literature is an enterprise of the imagination. We are
resolved to invent our own reality ... Our dreams are waiting for us
around this comer.
These dreams, these realities are producing some of the most vivid
modem literature in the world. Paz and Rpdriguez Monegal start the
volume with two articles on the origins and highlights of this
literature. After their expositions, the book is a well translated (as
much as is possible when dealing with this enterprise of the
imagination) roundup of the principal authors in the hemisphere and
a taste of their work.
The anthology has pieces by some of the classics of the new
literature and by some newer authors. From Pablo Neruda, the
Chilean poet, to Guillermo Cabrera Infante, the Cuban novelist living
in London, the book has a little bit of everything.
It is enough to whet the American publics appetite for the novels
from Latin America that will be published here in coming months.
Guillermo Martinez (UPI)
* *
The Information War by Dale Minor
(Hawthorne, $6.95)
The subtitle of Dale Minors book sums it up neatly: How the
government and the press manipulate, censor, and distort the news.
Both government and the media fail in their responsibilities to inform
the public, he says, and this may become a real danger to American
democracy.
The author, according to his publisher, has been a correspondent,
program director and assistant station manager for Pacifica Radio in
New York, has covered top stories in the U.S. and overseas, and has
contributed articles to several magazines.
Joan Hanauer (UPI)
GUNS-GUNS-GUNS
-Students only only-10%
-10% only-10% DISCOUNT on
guns and ammo. Bring this
ad and your student I.D.
card
offer expires MAY9
1970
Harry Beckwith Gun Dealer
Micanopy, Fla,. Ph 466-3340

RETURN ENGAGEMENT
' -y
Biff Rose Opens At Rat

Popular singer and conversationalist Biff Rose
will open at The Rathskeller Thursday night to
begin a three-day engagement.
Rose has appeared on campus twice before to
standing room only crowds at the club. His last
appearance here was in the early part of the winter
quarter.
THE LIKEABLE Rose has been on most of the
major network television shows, particularly The

NOW
BILLYS "66
SERVICE CENTER
TIRES BATTERIES & ACCESSORIES
BILLYS SERVICE
IS BETTER SERVICE
505 N. W. 13th ST.

£ VOLKSWAC.tN or AMERICA, INC.
W Bil ii IBjB Br*
If 11 mkm nil mm m \k
I IL M iMMiiit
nv Jam rawnBBHnBBwM
Sometimes we get the feeling were being followed.

Everybodys getting into the act.
Everybody's making a small car.
And since weve made more of
them than anyone else, we thought
wed pass along some things we've
learned about the business over the
years:
First off, theres no doubt about it,
the only way to make an economy
car is expensively.
So Rule No. 1, dont scrimp.
Get yourself the best engineers in
the business and then hire 9,000 or so
top inspectors to keep them on their
toes.
Next, try to develop an engine
that's not a gas-guzzler. If you can
get it to run on pints of oil instead of

MILLER-BROWN
MOTORS, INC
4222 NW 13th STREET
PHONE 376-4552

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| (With The Coupon) |
I Our Regular 93< Steakburger |
Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
I SI.OB Value Only 90< u a i
i Steak n Shake 1
IJ6W S_W. J3thSt. Gainesville^

Tonight Show with Johnny Carson on NBC.
In addition to television appearances, Biff Rose
has recorded several albums of his songs and humor
and humorous songs.
On stage he accompanies himself on piano.
There will be two shows a night 8:30 and 11
pjn. Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights.
Admission will be $2 per person. Tickets are
available at the Union Box Office, the Record Bar
and at The Rathskeller.

quarts, great. If you can get it to run
on air instead of water, fantastic.
Work on things to make your car
last longer. Like giving it 45 pounds
of paint to protect its top and a steel
bottom to protect its bottom.
Important: Make sure you can ser service
vice service any year car you make. Theres
nothing worse than having someone
find out that a part they need to make
their car go is no longer available.
Finally, spend less time worrying
about what your car looks like and
more time worrying about how it
works.
Perfecting a good economy car
is a time-consuming business. So far
it has consumed 25 years of our time.

AUTHORIZED
DEALER
c
; 5".
OPEN TIL 7:00



Wednesday, April 29,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

The
Florida
Alligator

greats sit on laurels
Frat Stars Dunn Good

Coach Jimmy Dunn and his
fraternity all stars think they
will have some surprises for the
former Gator greats in the
annual game May 7.
The fraternity men conducted
their second big practice Sunday
on Florida Field and some
outstanding performers are
coming to the fore.
SPARKLING performances
by defensive men Mike Rollyson
(SAE), Paul Mittman (TEP) and
Mike Zum (SX) have set the
pace for the entire team.
Rollyson is playing at deep back
and may get some time in on
offense. Mittman is working at
linebacker while Zum seems to
be the man who will have the
rough job of rushing Heisman
Trophy winner Steve Spurrier.
Other standouts to date on
defense have been, John Geiger
(SPE), Phil Petrozella (PKA),
Mike Reider (ATO), Arthur
Alvarez (PKA), and Steve Sykes
(ATO).
Some experts feel that the

| Intramurals [
By Steve Rohan iiiimii
LAW LEAGUE: Tempkins Torts defeated the Shags, 15-13, to
capture the bracket I championship. The Shags went into the match as
the favorite sporting such stars as Richard Trapp, Forrest Blue, Gene
Peek and Andy Owens.
But the Torts came up with a singles uprising to top the Shags. The
Torts led by as much as 14-2 going into the last innings and managed
to hold the late coming Shags.
The big blast of the game came off the bat of Bob Long Balls
Grossman as he smacked a bases loaded homerun over the right
fielders head in the second inning.
The Torts will now face the Supersticks for the championship.
DORM LEAGUE: Powerful Staff Section of the Graham Area
swept to an easy victory over Fletcher N of Murphree Area in the
dormitory handball finals Monday.
Carl Crown and Wayne Oelfke led the Staffers with easy singles
wins. Howard Brunt and Schef Wright teamed up to win the doubles
match.
Brunt and Wright won every doubles match they played during the
tournament while Crown and Oelfke lost only one each.
CORRECTION: The last day to sign up for dorm softball is today
at 5 pun.
FOOTBALL
Spring Drills on practice field
TAKE THE 30 MINUTE DRIVE AND
SAVE!
|u3inorth^SHs
I STARKE. FLORIDA L Mil
"SOONER OR LA TER YOUR FA VORITE DEALER C/
- HOURS
WEEKDAYS BAM 6PM
SATURDAY BAM IPM

GATOR SPORTS

former Gators will be able to
score on any defense so the
offense will be the most
important. Don Perin (BTP) and
John Flad (SX) have looked
good at end as have Rick Kirby
(SAE), David Hanes (SPE) and
Mike Smith (SPE).
JERRY STANG (DU) has
looked good at center. Hank
Salzer (BTP), Herb Appel (PLP)
and Corky Young (PKP) all have
been outstanding in the
throwing department.
The Gators are likely to
follow their successful system of
last year of not practicing before
the game. Last year it took
Spurrier about ten minutes
before he realized what the game
was all about and started
riddling the defenses. With a
years experience under his belt,
Spurrier is expected to be a
much improved quarterback.
Last years outstanding
receiver in the all star clash,
Gene Peek is returning to play
this year. He is currently in law

Page 17

school. Peek made many
outstanding catches in that game
and admitted that it was the best
hed ever played on Florida
Field.
Lurking in the background of
this years game is the fact that
Boyd Welsch former Gator
basketball star will be rushing
for the Gators. Last year Boyd
was named the most valuable
player by the press box
commentators for his efforts.
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CRAIG GOLDWYN
Sports Editor

.W.'AV.V/.VAVANV/.VtV.V.VAV.NV.VAV..V.V.V.VtWKViV.VAVAV.WrfMK.WV*}
Undefeated Kickers |
l Soccer It To Two
£ The UF Soccer Club again remained unbeaten this year as £
£ they dropped Santa Fe Junior College Saturday and the St. £
£ Petersburg Soccer Club Sunday at Fleming Field by identical £
: IrO scores. :
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£ unsuccessful offensive moves, cashed in finally on Mike £
£ Schikorrs right-footed drive past the visitors goalkeeper for the £
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*
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The Florida Alligator,

CHUCK PARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor



I, The Florida Alligator, Wadnatday, April 29,1970

Page 18

Tampas Bowl Rolled At NCAA

While Floridas Orange, Gator
and Tangerine Bowls got their
okay to go bowling again,
Tampas West Coast Bowl bid
for a post-season college bowl
game was turned down by the
policy-making body of the
National Collegiate Athletic
Association^
However, Tampa was not
alone, Monday, as the 18-man
NCAA council turned down bids
from the Cactus* Bowl in
Phoenix, Ariz., the Blues Bowl
in Memphis Tenn., the Carnation
Bowl in San Diego, the Copper
Bowl in Tucson, and the Charity
Bowl in Lake Charles, La.
IT WAS the third year in a
row the council has turned
thumbs down on new bowls. But

Dream Derby Races
In Memory Os Ex-Jock

LOUISVILLE, KY. (UPI)
Who would be the winner of the
all-time Kentucky Derby field
a field composed of the 20
greatest horses ever to run for
the roses?
Jimmy Jones, who saw the
first Kentucky Derby in 1917
and is the last trainer to saddle a
triple crown winner, savored the
question like a gourmet tasting a
rare French wine. His mind sped
back over the years to Omar
Khayyam in 1917 and then
came back through time reeling
off the names of horses whose
names make racing fans tingle.
YOU HAVE to remember
that I missed two derbies since
1917, said Jimmy, who is now
Director of Racing at Monmouth
Park in Oceanport, N.J. But I
think Ive seen every horse who
was in the derby since 1917 run
at least once.
Before picking a winner it was
obvious that Jones had to pick a
field and then handicap it.
Beginning with Exterminator
in 1918, the field Jones chose
was composed of Sir Barton
(1919), Morvich (1922), Black
Gold (1924), Bubbling Over
(1926), Reigh Count (1928),
Gallant Fox (1930), Twenty
Grand (1931), Cavalcade (1934),
Omaha (1935), War Admiral
(1937), Johnstown (1939),
Whirlaway (1941), Count Fleet
(1943), Assault (1946), Citation
and Coaltowi, who finished 1-2
in 1948, Gallant Man, beaten by
Iron Liege in 1957, Tim Tam
(1958) and Carry Back (1961).
SUDDENLY, they were off in
Jimmys mind and heres how he
envisioned the mythical race:
Johnstown, Northern
Dancer, Count Fleet, War

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ORANGE, GATOR, TANGERINE OK

the council did approve 11
already established bowl games
for next year, along with five
all-star games.
They included, the traditional
New Years Sugar, Cotton,
Orange and Rose Bowls. Also
getting approval were the
Pasadena Bowl on Dec. 12, the
Liberty Bowl on Dec. 12, the
Sun on Dec. 19, the Gator Dec.
26, the Peach Dec. 30, and the
Bluebonnet Dec. 31.
The Shrine East-West All-Star
game was okayed for Jan. 2, the
Blue-Grey game on Dec. 28, the
North-South Dec. 25, the Alamo
Bowl Dec. 26 and the
Penn-Dutch Bowl Noxv. 28.
IN OTHER matters, the
exeuctive committee, which

Admiral and Coaltown would De
out there running at the front,
he said. Johnstown was a damn
good horse and would be
running strong. Count Fleet
came out in a soft Derby year
and beat a bunch of third-raters.
He became a better horse later
on but he didnt even run a good
race in winning the Derby.
Coaltown would be running
down the early pace an
excellent speed horse, said
Jones. And then there would
be Citation laying back in the
early going.
Jones pauses. Citation was
Jones Baby in 1948 and is
the last horse to win the Derby,
Preakcess and Belmont Stakes.
Jimmy and his father, Ben, were
the chief trainers for the famous
Calumet Farm during the 1950 s
and saddled eight Derby winners
between them.
CARRY BACK was a
fighting little horse and would
have been in the middle of the
field,* Jimmy continued.
Assault was a good horse but
couldnt win in this company.

Canes Left Breathless!
The baseball Gators sent the vanquished Miami Hurricanes home
yesterday after administering a second whipping in as many days to
the nationally ranked visitors.
Tom Seybold, with the solid hitting of Will Harman and Richard
Scarborough, upped his record to 5-2 with the resounding 9-3 victory.
The win extended a Gator streak to 10, making their season record
21-12.
THE NINE winning runs came on nine hits with Gator fielders
committing no errors. Harman crossed the plate five times while
Scarborough went three-for-three with the bat.
The Hurricanes managed only three runs on six hits and three errors.
French was the losing pitcher. Seybold went the distance for the
Gators while Miami used six pitchers.
Miamis Ron Frazier called the series the worst two games weve
played this year.

governs financial affairs and new
tournaments, also approved for
the first time a system of district
qualifying for the NCAA
Wrestling Tournament* A
spokesman explained there were
over 500 entries this year and
this is an attempt to cut down
the number of entires.
Tuesday the council put the
University of Massachusetts on
probation for one year for
allowing 11 of its athletes to
continue to play despite low
grades.
Massachusetts will be banned
from post season events for one
year under the ruling by the
18-member council.
THE COUNCIL said 12
athletes were allowed to practice

Whirlaway would be way back
but could be counted on to
make one run. Whirlaway had
tremendous punch for about
3/Bths of a mile but wouldnt
catch the front runners in this
one.
Citation would be fourth
three or four lengths off the lead
when they turned into the
stretch, Jones went on. Then
hed go and get em. Citation
would be the eventual winner.
He was the greatest horse I ever
saw. He could beat any horse
when he wanted to.
Hed catch em and hed go
across that finish line the
winner, Jones smiled. Id say
War Admiral, Johnstown and
Exterminator would be the chief
challengers later in the race but I
wouldnt want to pick the
second and third horses at the
finish.
Lets just say it would be
Citation the winner and the rest
of those fine horses right behind
him spread across the track like
West Point cadets on dress
parade.

despite their grades which were
below the 1.6 average on a
four-point scale and 11 of them
were allowed to play in games.
The council did not say which
sport was involved.
The council also censured and
reprimanded Villanova, but
there were no prohibitions or
sanctions levied. The council
said a Villanova alumnus
provided free air transportation
for a high sehool athlete who
was making his second visit. The
council also said the visit
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Confab

extended beyond the prescribed
48-hour limit.
Probation of Wichita State
and Utah State,levied in 1968
was lifted Tuesday.
In other action, the council
announced it would embark on
an anti-drug campaign and has
advised the White House and
Justice Department it will help
combat the problem.
Mechanics of the campaign
have not been worked out, but
the council said it would use all
the NCAAs resources, including
its television coverage.
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_J



Phil Olsen Evasive ; Haywood Tops In ABA

MASSIVE PHIL OLSEN, the
unsigned and uncertain top draft
choice of the Boston Patriots, is
weighing a private business
career against one in professional
football.
Olsen, an All-American
defensive end at Utah State
University, has received what his
attorney termed a lucrative offer
to join his brother Merlin, an
All-Pro tackle with the Los
Angeles Rams, in an automotive
franchise.
Its not that I dont want to
play football, but I would rather
play farther west where I can
develop these business
opportunities, Olsen said.
IN LOS ANGELES, his
attorney, Edward Masry, said
Olsen had been offered an
extremely lucrative automotive
venture, but had not yet
decided whether to accept it.
The only way I could do
both would be to play football
somewhere on the West Coast,
Phil said. I have nothing against
the Boston organization. The
Patriots are a young, but
upcoming club.
The young Olsen said Patriot
Coach Clive Rush was reported
to be extremely upset.
HE INDICATED that if I did
not play for the Patriots, I
wouldnt play anywhere, Olsen
said.
Olsen, who is planning to get
married in June, said his business
offer was not concocted as a
squeeze play to get him out of
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDINGS
(Night Games Not Included)
EAST W L PCT. GB
Baltimore 11 5 .688
Detroit 10 5 .667 1/2
Boston 8 8 .500 3
Washington 8 8 .500 3
Cleveland 7 9 .438 4
New York 7 11 .389 5
WEST W L PCT. GB
California 12 5 .706
Minnesota 10 6 .625 1-1/2
Oakland 8 9 .471 4
Kansas City 6 10 .375 5-1/2
Chicago 6 10 .375 5-1/2
Milwaukee 5 12 .294 7
TUESDAYS RESULTS
Cleveland 3 Minnesota
Detroit at Kansas City, Night
Baltimore at Chicago, Night
Milwaukee at Washington, Night
California at New York, Night
Oakland at Boston, Night
WEDNESDAYS GAMES
Detroit at Kansas City
Cleveland at Minnesota
Baltimore at Chicago
Milwaukee at Washington
California at New York
Oakland at Boston

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the Boston organization and
onto the West Coast.
It is not an ideal situation
for me to lay out of pro ball for
a year or two, Phil admitted. I
would like to go into it fresh
from college.
*
ROOKIE SENSATION
Spencer Haywood, hero of the
gold-medal winning U. S. team
in the Mexico Olympics, and the
American Basketball
Associations leading scorer,
Tuesday was named the leagues
Most Valuable Player for
1969-70 by a near unanimolll
vote.
Haywood, who helped lift the
Denver Rockets from last place
to the regular season Eastern
Division title, received 97 of a
possible 100 points to easily
outdistance Rick Barry of the
Washington Caps, who had 48
points.
RICK BARRY of Washington,
the ABAs scoring champion on
average last year, turned in the
second best average behind
Haywood although he missed
more than one-third of the
season with a leg injury. Barry
scored 1,442 points in 52 games
for a 27.7 average.
Bob Verga of Carolina, second
in total points with 2,258, was
third in average with 27.5, and
he was followed by Don
Freeman of Miami (27.4) and
Louie Dampier of Kentucky
(25.9).
Haywood also was the
leagues top rebounder with an
average of 19.5 retrieves a game.
Mel Daniels of Indiana was
second with 17.6.
* *
THE BOSTON Patriots
Tuesday announced the signing
of their fourth round draft
choice, 230-pound fullback
Eddie Ray of Louisiana State.
Ray, who averaged 5.1 yards
per carry as a senior and played
in both the East-West Shrine and
Senior Bowl Games, was signed
as both a running back and a
punting specialist.
* *
FOR THE FIRST time in its
history, Beulah Park Race Track
in Columbus, Ohio, will allow a
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regular race.
Rose Backer, 19, Cincinnati,
is scheduled to ride Master
Khalin in the six furlong second
race. Master Khalin will be in the
12th post position.
* *
THE WINNING jackpot of
$30,000 in last weekends
Tournament of Champions has
vaulted former Gator Frank

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Beard into seventh place on this
years money-winning list, it was
announced Tuesday by the
Professional Golfers*
Association.
Beard increased his earnings
for 1970 to $53,876 and also
vaulted into fifth place in the
point race with 555.7.
Lee Trevino, with earnings of
$87,164 and 711.3 points, leads
both divisions for the fifth

Wednesday, April 29,1970, The Florida Alligator,

consecutive week. Points, which
are based on tournament
finishes, will determine privileges
for 1971 tournaments.
SOUTH AFRICAN Gary
Player, who tied for third in the
Tournament of Champions,
moved up from fourth place to
second in the money list with
$73,116, although he has
appeared in only seven tour
events this year.

Page 19



I, Tha Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, April 29,1970

Page 20

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